The 1.3-liter Suzuki D13AA or 1.3 DDiS diesel engine was produced from 2003 to 2017 and was installed on the European versions of Swift, Ignis, Splash and was essentially a clone of the Fiat 1.3 JTD. A modification of this motor with 90 hp and 200 Nm is still being installed on the Asian models of the concern.
Diesels of the Fiat family: D13AA, D16AA, D19AA, D20AA.
|Fuel system||Common Rail|
|Power output, hp||69 – 75 (1 gen. or MultiJet I)
75 (2 gen. or MultiJet II)
|Torque output, Nm||170 – 190 (1 gen. or MultiJet I)
190 (2 gen. or MultiJet II)
|Cylinder block||cast iron R4|
|Block head||aluminum 16v|
|Cylinder bore, mm||69.6|
|Piston stroke, mm||82.0|
|Compression ratio||18.0 (1 gen. or MultiJet I)
16.8 (2 gen. or MultiJet II)
|Recommended engine oil||5W-40|
|Engine oil capacity, liter||3.2|
|Euro standards||EURO 4 (1 gen. or MultiJet I)
EURO 5 (2 gen. or MultiJet II)
|Fuel consumption, L/100 km (for Suzuki Swift 2012)
|Engine lifespan, km||~250 000|
The engine was installed on:
- Suzuki Ignis 2 (MH) in 2004 – 2008;
- Suzuki Splash 1 (EX) in 2008 – 2010;
- Suzuki Swift 3 (MZ) in 2005 – 2010; Swift 4 (NZ) in 2010 – 2017;
- Suzuki Wagon R Plus 2 (MA63) in 2003 – 2008.
Disadvantages of the D13AA engine
- First of all, this diesel engine is known for freezing the crankcase ventilation system in severe frost;
- The timing chain is notable for its unstable resource, it can pass both 100 and 300 thousand km;
- The Bosch fuel system is reliable and only the pressure regulator sometimes fails;
- Infrequently, but there is a wedge of the plunger of the oil pump pressure reducing valve;
- Also, the hassle throws up the EGR particulate filter and the ever-leaking heat exchanger.